Apr
02

Here’s Marc Teicholz at our ‘Valseana Live’ concert playing an excerpt from his arrangement of Schubert’s Four Impromptus, D. 899 (Op. 90): No. 2 on a 2007 maple Edmund Blochinger guitar that was based on a 1936 maple Fleta, which in turn was based on an 1864 maple Torres. It’s kind of a cool story – how each guitar gave birth to the next – and you can get the full story by clicking on each of those guitars and reading the descriptions.

Both comments and pings are currently closed.

14 Responses to “Marc Teicholz – 2007 Edmund Blochinger”

 
  1. LAWRENCE says:

    Lovely sounding guitar ,very sweet and clear and trememndous playing by Marc Teicholz of a trememndously difficult piece.

  2. LAWRENCE says:

    Sorry ,tremendous( spelling mistake )

  3. LAWRENCE says:

    This guitar has a nice depth of sound and clarity.

  4. Tom says:

    A fine performance.
    Was that an inadvertent golpe at 02:11 (shock/horror)?

  5. alvar says:

    horrible!!:there are many music for guitar…i don´t understand the reason for to play this impromtu of Schubert…an horrible transcription!!

  6. LAWRENCE says:

    Alvar ,on reflection I agree. This music is much better suited to the piano ,just sounds laboured on the guitar and choppy.

  7. Tom says:

    I know this Impromptu of Schubert’s very well and admired the performance of a difficult arrangement. The arrangement is very clever although whether it is wise is another question. But it won’t be long before a guitarist will be able to equal the performance of a pianist and, in the meantime, credit where credit is due.

  8. bob says:

    I played this piece at the piano and appreciate it’s difficulty. To call this a terrible transcription, taking the necessary limitations of the guitar into account, bespeaks a complete misunderstanding of the two respective instruments. Bravo bravo bravo!!!!!!!

  9. LAWRENCE says:

    I would just like to say that Marc Teicholz is a very impressive player indeed . His transcription works very well indeed ,especially when he performs it. Although I am used to hearing this piece on an old recording played by the legendary pianist Dinu Lipatti and this colours my opinion.It is rather like listening to the villa-lobos preludes for guitar played on the piano….takes some getting used to.

  10. Kai says:

    I’ve always thought that so much of how I respond to a transcription has to do with what I knew first. I think a lot of us are a little conservative that way, and it takes a minute to get accustomed to something new. My entry to classical music as a kid was through the guitar, and I heard Yamashita’s ‘Pictures at an Exhibition’ on the guitar first, so the original orchestral version was a shock when I finally heard it. Same with the Romero’s ‘Brandenburg’ arrangements for guitar quartet.

    • James says:

      @ Kai,

      Pictures at an Exhibition is originally a piano piece. It is best known in Ravel’s orchestration but Mussorgsky wrote it for and on piano.

      • Kai says:

        Thanks for the correction – I guess I don’t need to point out that my knowledge of classical music is limited. Now I want to hear it on piano!

        Cheers,
        Kai

  11. Tom says:

    Hi Kai,
    “I think a lot of us are a little conservative that way, and it takes a minute to get accustomed to something new.”
    Yes. The larger truth is that the ability to listen without preconceptions is one of the signs of a good musician.

  12. Selena says:

    Thank you a lot for providing individuals with such a spectacular chance to discover important secrets from this web site. It is always very sweet and also jam-packed with a good time for me and my office colleagues to visit your blog at a minimum 3 times in one week to see the new guides you have. And indeed, I’m at all times contented considering the eye-popping secrets you give. Certain 3 ideas in this post are in reality the most suitable we have all had.